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Monday, October 23, 2006


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According to my knowledge Depending on the izakaya, customers sit on tatami mats and dine from low tables in the traditional Japanese style, or sit on chairs and drink/dine from tables. Many izakaya offer a choice of both, as well as seating by the bar.

Usually, you will be given an oshibori (wet towel) to clean your hands with; next an otōshi or tsukidashi (a tiny snack/an appetizer) will be served. This is local custom and usually charged onto the bill in lieu of an entry fee. Japanese people in Kantō region call it otōshi and Kansai people call it tsukidashi.


How can a westerner who wants to practise his kanji when they have it translated into bloody English ? The country is hooked on English which doesn't help one trying to study Japanese . Drives me nuts


guide to Tokyo's traditional Izakaya: www.izakayasanpo.com


Peace in the Middle East is obtainable with US and The European Union intervention


My mind is like a fog, not that it matters. I just don't have much to say these days. That's how it is. I haven't been up to anything recently.


Hi There
Taneko. Hmm funny name. Some ferment food is tasty and nutrient-rich more than raw food. Himono and Natoo, maybe Kimchi is such a kind of foods.


The Scottsdale, Arizona-based entrepreneur who started the restaurant chain "P.F. Chang's" in the U.S. is now starting what he calls an izakaya-inspired restaurant chain called "Taneko," with the first location just down the road from my office. I'm looking forward to giving it a try.



is dried fish healthier than raw fish? i buy fresh salmon every week and eat them raw (with lots of vege and fibre of course).

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